Roman Era

Some articles on roman era, romans, roman:

List Of Towns And Cities In England By Historical Population - Roman Era
... When the Romans invaded in AD 43, their key strategic target was the oppidum at Colchester, the capital of the powerful Catuvellauni ... Many of the oppida in the south were simply converted over time into Roman towns ... However, the Romans were the first to establish urban settlements outside the southeast ...
Château De Brest - History - Roman Era
... From Roman coinage found on the site, it appears that the Romans were present there at least by the reign of the emperor Septimus Severus (193-211) ... The Roman province of Armorica thus had to face Saxon raids ... To face the barbarian invasion threat and the disintegration of the Roman empire, it became necessary to create forts at Brest and several other sites along ...
Gwlad - History - Roman-era Legacy
... See also Wales in the Roman era and End of Roman rule in Britain Forts and roads are the most visible physical signs of a past Roman presence, along with the coins and Roman-era Latin ... Caerwent and three small urban sites, along with Carmarthen and Roman Monmouth, are the only "urbanised" Roman sites in Wales ... This region was placed under Roman civil administration (civitates) in the mid-second century, with the rest of Wales being under military administration throughout ...

Famous quotes containing the words era and/or roman:

    It struck me that the movies had spent more than half a century saying, “They lived happily ever after” and the following quarter-century warning that they’ll be lucky to make it through the weekend. Possibly now we are now entering a third era in which the movies will be sounding a note of cautious optimism: You know it just might work.
    Nora Ephron (b. 1941)

    The East knew and to the present day knows only that One is Free; the Greek and the Roman world, that some are free; the German World knows that All are free. The first political form therefore which we observe in History, is Despotism, the second Democracy and Aristocracy, the third, Monarchy.
    Georg Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel (1770–1831)